Robert Liñeira

Universidad Autónoma de Madrid.

Biography

Robert Liñeira is a Research Fellow at the "Behavioural Analysis" project of the Programme "Future of the UK and Scotland". He previously worked at the Department of Political Science, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona. His research deals with electoral behaviour, public opinion and political attitudes, specially in the context of sub-state and territorial politics.

RT @annita_mcveigh: .@MalcH @aberdeenuni tells us about the ‘4 tribes’ in Scottish politics right now as voters consider #Brexit & #Indepen…

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RT @EuropaInstitute: Calling all @uoessps students! Exchange applications have opened for spending a year abroad in 2020/21. Find out mor…

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RT @PolStudiesAssoc: Our #PSA20 Convening Team are working hard on decisions for the upcoming conference. Due to the incredible response, w…

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@Coree_Brown will be presenting 'Should we stay or should we go? A tale of 5 referendums' in #Aberdeen… https://t.co/2uq3udYdnq

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Posts by this author

Spanish Flag

Elections in Spain: a New Deadlock in a More Polarised Parliament

In 2019, we have seen two Spanish general elections, one April and another in November. Robert Liñeira, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, follows up his blog from April and analyses the November election. Arguing that the election verdict is similar to six months ago, however, this is the most polarised parliament in left and national terms since the transition to democracy.
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Election 2019: What now for Spanish politics?

In the first of our new blog series, Politics in a Changing Spain, Dr Robert Liñeira (Universidad Autónoma de Madrid) looks at the recent parliamentary election and its implications for the future of Spanish politics.
Change in municipal control by party

The Catalan Election in Numbers

Although the overall levels of support for and against independence barely changed in the Catalan election, says Robert Liñeira, there have been sizable shifts within each bloc.